In recent years, some countries have been addressing the increasing housing demand by constructing low-cost housing. One major challenge faced by the government is obtaining building materials that meet the standards. The team led by Siswanti Zuraida from the School of Environmental Engineering at Kitakyushu University in Japan has dedicated a significant amount of time and effort to research how to recycle and utilize household waste, particularly non-biodegradable waste, to achieve greater ecological benefits. Recently, based on the housing material standards set by the Indonesian government, the team conducted a series of treatments on recycled disposable diapers and attempted to use them in house construction. The experimental results indicate that disposable diaper waste, when used as building composite materials, can bear a maximum load of 10% for structural components and 40% for non-structural and architectural components. The study also found that according to the standards for low-cost housing construction in Indonesia, building a 36-square-meter house requires a total of 22.79 cubic meters of building materials, of which disposable diapers account for 1.73 cubic meters.